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NAEB Convention Notes 

NAEBers have received the fi'rst of sev¬ 
eral mailings concerning the NAEB na¬ 
tional convention October 31-November 3 
at the Sheraton-Park Hotel, Washington. 
Another will be mailed later this month. 

Exhibit Coordinator Frank Masters has 
announced that all exhibit space has been 
sold; there are twice as many booths as 
there were the last time the convention was 
in Washington, in 1961. 


Presley D. Holmes, chairman of the 
NAEB Research Committee, is requesting 
papers for presentation at the research ses¬ 
sion on November 1. The intent of the 
convention session is to represent each divi¬ 
sion of the NAEB—ETS, NER, Instruc¬ 
tion, and Individual Member—with at least 
r one paper from each. Send papers by Sep¬ 
tember 1 to: Dr. Presley Holmes, Ohio 
University, Athens, Ohio 45701. 

Lynn Kalnibach Dies 

R. Lynn Kalmbach, general manager of 
the South Carolina ETV network, died 
June 14 of a heart attack. He was 51 years 

He was nationally recognized as a leader 
in educational television, and was responsible 
for the development of the South Carolina 
ETV system. He was current chairman of 
the ETS CATV cofnmittee and had been 
preparing testimony for an FCC hearing 
on CATV. 

His interest in communications began 
early. When he was a school boy in Toledo, 
Ohio, he learned radio repairing, the Morse 
Code, and short-wave radio operation. As 
a master’s degree candidate at the Univer¬ 
sity of South Carolina in the mid-1940s, he 
often talked about using TV as a teaching 

In 1958, while director of special services 
with the Columbia (S. C.) schools, he was 
appointed to membership in the original 
supervisory committee for the state experi¬ 
ment in education by CCTV, and in 1960, 
when the ETV network became a state 
agency, he was named general manager. 

1,840 Have Joined 

As we go to press, the NAEB Individual 
Member count is 1,840. Over 300 have 
joined in the last six months. 

NAEB Supports 
Higher Education Act 

In statements submitted to the Education 
Subcommittee of the Senate Committee on 
Labor and Public Welfare, a number of 
NAEBers endorsed the objectives of the 
bill, but requested that educational radio 
and TV be specifically included—as they 
have been in legislation for elementary and 
secondary education and for arts and hu¬ 

Statements were submitted by NAEB 
staffers William G. Harley, Jerrold Sand¬ 
ler, and Chalmers H. Marquis, and by 
NER Board members E. G. Burrows, 
Frank W. Norwood, and Marjorie New¬ 
man, and by Frank M. Woolsey, Jr., chair¬ 
man of the post-graduate medicine depart¬ 
ment of Albany Medical College. 

Music Personnel to Meet 
In September 

Plans for the fourth annual music per¬ 
sonnel conference have been announced by 
Harry Welliver, chairman of the informal 
organization of music programing person¬ 
nel from educational radio stations of the 

Host station for the 1965 conference is 
WGUC-FM, the University of Cincinnati, 
where Joseph Sagmaster is director of 
broadcasting. George Brengel, program su¬ 
pervisor, is in charge of local arrangements 
and programing, assisted by Russell Walsh, 
of KUOM, who arranged the 1964 meeting 
on the campus of the University of Minne¬ 

The two-day session will begin at 9:00 
a.m. Tuesday, September 28. Scheduled are 
sessions on programing of contemporary 
music, on recording techniques, and a panel 
session on station public relations—in addi¬ 
tion to sessions involving all conferees in 
discussion of everyday problems. Program 
planners promise “a rare and most unusual 
treat” for the entertainment feature the 
first night. 

Detailed programs and registration mate¬ 
rials will be mailed on or about September 
1. Before then, additional information may 
be obtained by writing Brengel at WGUC- 

Testify on Copyright 

A panel consisting of William G. Harley, 
NAEB president, E. G. Burrows, vice chair¬ 
man of the NER board, and Eugene Aleini- 
koff, chairman of the ETS-NET Copyright 
Committee testified on June 4 before the 
House Subcommittee on Copyright to 
urge exemption from copyright restric¬ 
tions for educational radio and television. 
Also testifying for educational broadcasting 
were: Donald Quayle, Eastern Educational 
Network; Raymond Hurlbert, Alabama 
ETV Stations; and John Schwarzwalder, 
KTCA, Minneapolis-St. Paul. 

The proposed revision to the Copyright 
Law exempts educational TV and radio 
performances of non-dramatic or musical 
works or exhibitions of a work—but only 
if the program is primarily intended for 
classroom consumption or a similar. place 
‘‘normally devoted to instruction” and is “a 
regular part of the systematic instructional 
activities of a nonprofit educational insti¬ 
tution.” The spokesmen said that this nar¬ 
row concept would severely limit producers 
of educational programs. They also pointed 
out that the small staffs of educational 
stations cannot cope with the often long, 
arduous tasks of obtaining copyright clear¬ 

All urged the adoption of a revision 
written by the Ad Hoc Committee on Copy¬ 
right Law, a committee representing some 
thirty national education organizations. 

Californians, Please Note 

The California State Board of Education 
has approved the NAEB for membership 
by schools and by county superintendents 
of schools for the years 1965-66, 1966-67, 
and 1967-68. 

Brown Joins NAEB Staff 

Jack Brown joins the NAEB staff in 
Washington on July 1 as assistant director 
of research and development. He formerly 
worked on the Great Plains ITV Library 

ETV Mail Privileges Sought 

A bill which would extend second-class 
mailing privileges to publications of state 
ETV agencies has been introduced into the 
Senate. Senator Donald Russell of South 
Carolina authored the bill. 


Roeth Named to ECS 

Harold W. Roeth, assistant manager in 
charge of programs for WRVR, New York 
City, has been appointed associate director 
of the Educational Communications Sys¬ 
tem, effective August 1. He will be region¬ 
al director for the northeastern United 
States, and will be responsible for the de¬ 
velopment of one of three pilot systems 
which the NAEB project is designing un¬ 
der a USOE contract. 

• ECS Director John P. Witherspoon 
has announced members of an advisory com¬ 
mittee for the third or design phase of the 
project. Members are Jack D. Summerfield, 
general manager, WRVR, New York City, 
chairman; Bertram Berenson, research pro¬ 
fessor of architecture, Louisiana State Uni¬ 
versity; Leslie P. Greenhill, director of the 
Division of Instructional Services, Pennsyl¬ 
vania State University; Donald Larson, as¬ 
sistant chancellor, Oregon State System of 
Higher Education; Carl Menzer, director 
of broadcasting, University of Iowa; James 
G. Miller, Mental Health Research Insti¬ 
tute and Inter-University Communications 
Council, University of Michigan; George 
E. Probst, Broadcasting Foundation of 
America; Frank Schooley, director of 
broadcasting, University of Illinois; C. Wal¬ 
ter Stone, director of university libraries, 
University of Pittsburgh; Donald Taver¬ 
ner, president, Eastern Educational Net¬ 
work; and Robert Tschirgi, university dean 
of academic planning, University of Cali¬ 

ITV Conference 
Deemed Success 

—by Bob Boston 

The third NAEB national instructional 
television conference attracted 175 persons 
to Miami Beach May 8-11. All sessions were 
at the Deauville Hotel except for one day 
which conferees spent at the University of 
Miami’s Learning and Instructional Re¬ 
sources Center. 

Keynoter E. L. Chalmers, Jr., dean of Flor¬ 
ida State University’s College of Arts and 
Sciences, stimulated the conferees with his 
address, “An Educator Challenges Instruc¬ 
tional Television.” After listing four key 
variables related to adult learning, he told 
the group that in all four, television is less 
advantageous than a live teacher in a class¬ 
room. The principal asset of TV in instruc¬ 
tion cited by Chalmers is financial economy. 

Commercial broadcasters whose programs 
appear on CBS and NBC presented samples 
of their work and explained how their pro¬ 
grams are produced. Jerry Schnur discussed 
the Chronicle series and Don Herbert con¬ 
cluded the conference with background in¬ 
formation about Meet Mr. Wizard. 

At the NAEB Instructional Division bus¬ 
iness meeting, Chairman Charles J. McIn¬ 

tyre reported that no executive director for 
the division had yet been selected and hired. 
He invited all members to tell him of can¬ 
didates who might be qualified to fill the 
new post. 

McIntyre also announced that he will ap¬ 
point a division committee to study the ap¬ 
plicability of 2500 me television. 

Date and place for the next ITV confer¬ 
ence was not announced, but will be forth¬ 
coming in a future Newsletter. 

ETV Stations Offer 
Short Courses for Adults 

KTCA-TV, Minneapolis-St. Paul, which 
first presented short courses for adults in 
open broadcast for tuition in the fall of 
1961, says that an increasing number of 
ETV stations have been using these cours¬ 
es, offering them on a tuition basis. 

South Carolina’s ETV center presented a 
course in supervision in the spring of 1964 
over its state network to 3500 paid enroll¬ 
ments. Later they offered “Efficient Read¬ 
ing” to 1000, “Basic Letter Writing” to 500, 
and “Psychological Aspects of Supervision” 
to 1500. 

The Educational Resources Foundation 
was incorporated by a committee from in¬ 
dustry with a full-time executive, Campbell 
Sanders, to develop and present short cours¬ 
es for industry. They have developed sev¬ 
eral short courses and are in the process of 
developing more. 

The Virginia chamber of commerce has 
presented KTCA’s “Modern Supervisory 
Practice” course to 3500 paid enrollments, 
using three commercial and three ETV sta¬ 
tions. Through WMEB-TV, Orono, Maine, 
the course reached 900 paid enrollments. 

KTCA’s “Conversational Spanish” was 
broadcast by Delta College with 300 en¬ 
rolled, WETA-TV, Washington, with 650 
enrolled, and KFME, Fargo, N. D., with 
75 enrolled. 

A new course, “Advanced Concepts and 
Techniques of Supervision” is currently be¬ 
ing offered over KTCA and WDSE, Du¬ 
luth, to 750 paid enrollments. 

KTCA has developed a new short course 
in conversational German for travelers, 
which is available for use elsewhere. 

Your Zip, Please! 

So that you will continue to receive your 
NAEB publications without delay, we must 
have your zip code. Please check the en¬ 
velope for this Newsletter; if your zip code 
is not there, please send it to: Mrs. Dotty 
Templeton, NAEB, 119 Gregory Hall, Ur- 
bana, Illinois 61803. 

Board Actions 

In Columbus the board approved a gen¬ 
eral budget for the Association of $135,000 
not including division or project funds. It 

also voted to hold the spring meeting of the 
board in Washington; to reduce the Inter¬ 
national Associate fee to $100; to establish 
a category of Military Associates; and to 
permit a reduction of 50% normal fees for 
first-year members. 


• Kenneth Sparks, Syracuse University, 
has compiled A Bibliography of Doctoral 
Dissertations in Television and Radio. These 
are for sale through the NAEB Publica¬ 
tions Office, Urbana, at $2 each, $1.50 to 
NAEB Individual Members. 

• Available on a first-come, first-served 
basis to NAEBers are some copies of the 
March issue of Programed Instruction, pub¬ 
lished by the Columbia University Center 
for Programed Instruction. Included are 
articles on using a programed text with 
TV, “empirically validated” ITV, structur¬ 
ing ITV programs, and teaching via TV. 

• A 57-page booklet reporting on Phases 
I and II of the NAEB Educational Com¬ 
munications System project has been pub¬ 
lished. $2 each, $1.50 to NAEB Individual 
Members. Write NAEB Publications Of¬ 
fice, Urbana. 

• While the supply lasts, NAEB Individ¬ 
ual Members may receive, free, a copy of 
the president’s and financial report for the 
NAEB for the period July 1963 through 
December 1964. NAEB Publications Office, 

• The NAEB has acquired a limited sup¬ 
ply of copies of a report by Donald L. 
McCaleb, A Survey of the Uses of Tele¬ 
vision in the Public Relations Programs of 
Colleges and Universities in California. 
NAEBers may obtain copies of the 53-page 
report without charge by writing to the 
Publications Office. Some may have re¬ 
ceived the report direct from McCaleb, as 
it was fifst announced in the December 
1963 Newsletter. 

• New Education is a monthly magazine 
about the new techniques of education, pub¬ 
lished in Britain since November. $6 sub¬ 
scription rate. Bracken House, Cannon 
Street, London EC4, England. 

• TPEC, 600 Lewis Road, King of Prus¬ 
sia, Pennsylvania 19406, will send a leaflet 
about their CCTV facilities for rental and 
other requested information, free, to NAEB¬ 
ers asking for it. 

• American School & University for 
May 1965 carries an article by Lee Campion, 
director, division of educational communi¬ 
cations, New York State Education Depart¬ 
ment. His article is “Value of an Educa¬ 
tional Communications Center for Multi- 

Here and There 

• The American Management Association 
has scheduled a meeting and exhibit on The 
Impact of Educational Technology, July 12- 
lb, 1965, at the Americana Hotel, New 

NAEB Newsletter, a monthly publication issued by the Na¬ 
tional Association of Educational Broadcasters, 119 Gregory Hall, 
Urbana, III. 61803. $5.00 a year. Editor: Betty McKenzie. Phone 
333-0580. Area Code 217. TWX 217-344-0970. 

NAEB Headquarters: 1346 Connecticut Ave., N.W., Wash¬ 
ington, D.C., 20036. Phone 667-6000. Area Code 202. TWX 202- 



York City. Managers, educators, govern¬ 
ment officials, and communications special¬ 
ists will participate i'n the conference. 
Among the speakers are Peter G. Peterson, 
president, Bell & Howell; John H. Fischer, 
president, Teachers College, Columbia Uni¬ 
versity ; C. R. Carpenter, University of 
North Carolina; Janies A. Finn, University 
of Southern California; George Probst, 
Edison Foundation; John F. White, NET; 
J. W. Kiermaier, WNDT; Seymour Siegel, 
Municipal Broadcasting System, New York; 
and Louis Forsdale, Columbia University. 

News Notes 


^ Walter P. Sheppard, assistant director 
of broadcasting, WBUR, Boston University, 
will become program director for WRVR, 
New York City, on August 1. He replaces 
Harold Roeth, who is leaving WRVR to 
become associate director of NAEB’s ECS 

^ Alexander J. Friedman, coordinator of 
instructional resources, University of Mi¬ 
ami, will leave that post August 1 to be a 
producer-director for WTHS-TV, Miami. 

^ Two new TV staffers at the Communi¬ 
cation Center, Ball State University, are 
George Howard, TV engineer, and Charles 
Hernan, graphic artist and set designer. 
Howard was previously crew chief at the 
Army Guided Missile School, Huntsville, 
Ala., and Hernan was a floor manager and 
design technician with BBC at Glasgow, 

^ When Si’ster Mary Helene attended the 
National Catholic Education Association 
meeting in New York recently, she also 
appeared as a guest on NBC’s Today show. 
She demonstrated the Westinghouse teach¬ 
er-operated closed-circuit system in use at 
her school, St. Margaret of Scotland Con¬ 
vent, Chicago. 

^ Warren A. Kraetzer, manager of 
WHYY-TV, Philadelphia, spent a week in 
England last month observing program and 
production techniques of the BBC. He met 
with BBC officials to discuss mutual prob¬ 
lems faced by ETV broadcasters in the 
U. S. and the ETV department of the BBC. 
He also explored possibilities for interna¬ 
tional exchange of programs. His trip was 
under a Ford Foundation grant. 

^ Among seven directors-at-large elected 
by the American Women in Radio and Tele¬ 
vision at their recent national convention 
were Margaret Kilian, program director 
for WABE, Atlanta Board of Education, 
and Rose Blyth Kemp, director of TV, ra¬ 
dio and film activities in the public rela¬ 
tions department of the California Institute 
of Technology. 

^ KTCA-TV, Minneapolis-St. Paul, has 
appointed George W. Dean as community 
development coordinator. In the newly cre¬ 
ated position, his duties will include estab¬ 
lishment of new and broader financial bases 
for expansion of present facilities and ac¬ 
quisition of new facilities. 

^ Ian N. Wheeler, special TV consultant 
to the USOE, ETV Facilities Program, has 
resigned to accept the position of station 
manager of the first ETV station in Kan¬ 
sas, to be located in Topeka. 

^ John H. Worthington has left MPATI, 
where he was secretary and assistant to the 
chairman, to join the Detroit News staff as 
administrative assistant to the general man¬ 

^ Richard J. Meyer, TV and educational 
communications consultant, has announced 
the opening of a new office at 240 West 
Fourth Street, New York, New York 10014. 


^ The West Virginia Educational Broad¬ 
casting Authority has hired its first execu¬ 
tive secretary: Harry Brawley. He comes 
to the post July 1 from WCHS, Charles¬ 
ton, where he has directed public affairs 
and promotion. 

^ The governor’s advisory committee on 
ETV met at Fresno, Calif., recently to hear 
proposals from various consulting firms for 
a statewide study of ETV. 

^ Delaware’s state ETV network expects 
to start transmitting material in mid-Sep¬ 
tember. Because the production center will 
not be complete until early 1966, the first 

programing will be videotapes and films of 
educational material from around the U. S. 
The Delaware system will serve all the 
public schools in the state. 


► NAEBer Richard Burdick is one of the 
six winners announced in the Alcoa-WQED 
TV playwright contest. His winning script 
is entitled “The Tin Whistle.” Burdick, 
now general manager of Boston Broadcast¬ 
ers, Inc., Boston, was general manager of 
WHYY, Philadelphia until January, 1964, 
when he left to accept the Boston post. 

The prize-winning scripts will be pro¬ 
duced at WQED and the six writers will 
each receive $1,000. The station received 
over 1600 letters of inquiry when the con¬ 
test was announced, and 615 scripts were 

► At its May 25 public meeting, the board 
of education, Newark, N. J., reversed an 
earlier decision to eliminate funds for the 
operation of WBGO from the 1965-66 bud¬ 
get. The money has been restored. 

^ The Student Government Association of 
the University of Massachusetts recently 
voted $1,000 to support WFCR. Station 
Manager A1 Hulsen said the gift will make 
it possible for WFCR to broadcast some of 
the outstanding musical programs to be re¬ 
corded at European festivals this summer. 

TV Teachers 
Visit Classrooms 

In what may be the only utilization 
of its kind in the country today, 
the Great Neck (Long Island) 
school system sends its TV teachers 
out of the studio to visit classrooms 

French has been taught to all 
5th and 6th grades via television 
since October, 1962. The two TV 
French teachers leave the studio 
after the completion of the tele¬ 
cast each day. They visit in person 
all of the 5th and 6th grade class¬ 
es once a week in a 20-minute live 
follow-up to the TV lessons. 

Mrs. Lilian Lazar visits some 
schools and Mrs. Juliann Grand- 
champ visits the rest. So that they 
are equipped to handle the live 
follow-up in both grades in their 
respective schools, the teachers 
switch about once a month in their 
instruction by television, i.e., the 
one who has been teaching 5th 
graders changes to teaching 6th 
graders and vice versa. 

Currently this system is being 
evaluated to determine whether a 
television French teacher should 
only teach one grade level through¬ 
out the year and visit only those 
classes which receive her lessons. 

In the photos, above, Mrs. Lilian 
Lazar teaches the lesson from the 
studio at South Junior School. Be¬ 
low, the 5th grade class of Eugene 
Hanson at Lakeville School receives 
the telecast. 

JULY 1965 


y This summer Harvard University is in¬ 
stalling a special $100,000 network of co¬ 
axial cables and amplifiers to provide multi¬ 
channel distribution throughout the univer¬ 
sity of computer information, TV signals, 
and other electronic data. Making use of 
technical facilities in the WGBH-TV 
studios, the system will eventually link li¬ 
braries, laboratories, and classrooms of the 
university for prompt interchange of infor¬ 
mation and demonstrations. 
y The local Kiwanis Clubs recently pre¬ 
sented $3,588 to KRMA-TV, Denver, as a 
grant for production and recording last 
year of the six-program series Count Down 
on Crime. 

y Marvi'n Rapp, president of the Long Is¬ 
land ETV Council, hopes to have Channel 
53 on the air before the end of the year. 
CBS has given equipment valued at $115,- 
000 to the council. 

y June 3 was the date for raising a 200- 
foot antenna tower atop a 612-foot build¬ 
ing to give WTTW and WXXW trouble- 
free reception over a 60-mile radius around 
Chicago. This is reported as the first time 
that a UHF and VHF helical antenna have 
been united in a single tower, transmitting 
two TV broadcast signals from a single 

The Chicago ETV Association also re¬ 
cently accepted its 37th member, the first 
to be admitted in several years: Barat Col¬ 
lege of the Sacred Heart. 
y WCET, Cincinnati, has received $25,000 
for new equipment, from the Crosley Foun¬ 

y Prominent New Yorkers met May 17 to 
inaugurate the Friends of Channel 13, a 
group supporting WNDT. 


y The Tri-State Instructional Broadcast¬ 
ing Council has announced that it was serv¬ 
ing about 400,000 elementary and second¬ 
ary students in Pennsylvania, New Jersey, 
and Delaware at the end of the school year. 
y FM educational programs reached an 
estimated 300,000 students in elementary 
grades of 185 school systems in New York 
last year, according to the Empire State 
FM School of the Air. The school offered 
fourteen different programs weekly through 
a network of 14 FM radio stations. 
y With a recent program including a per¬ 
formance by the 26th Air Division Band, 
Miss Katherine Turnbull completed her 
sixth year of Understanding Music. Stu¬ 
dents throughout the Schenectady, N. Y., 
area view the programs, for which WMHT 
provides preparatory and follow-up mate¬ 
rial for teachers. 


y For its series Profile: Traffic Safety 
WHA-TV, University of Wisconsin, has 
won the Alfred P. Sloan Award, a citation 
for distinguished service to safety present¬ 
ed by the National Safety Council. Lee D. 
O’Brien produced the programs, which were 
written by Alan Chechik and William Rich¬ 
ards. The program used films, slides, and 

pictures to take a close look at the three 
E’s of traffic safety—Education, Engineer¬ 
ing, and Enforcement. 

y “Civil and Criminal Commitment: Medi¬ 
cine and the Law” is the name of a one- 
hour report produced by WGBH-FM, Bos¬ 
ton. Four prominent legal and medical fig¬ 
ures discussed the dilemma of a society 
which seeks to aid the mentally ill yet is 
hampered by the fact that involuntary com¬ 
mitment may infringe on civil liberty. 
y KOAP-TV, Portland, Oregon, is mak¬ 
ing a TV documentary about a day in the 
life of a state legislator. 

^ WTVS, Detroit, recently offered view¬ 
ers 10 hours of special programs—a samp¬ 
ler of what ETV has offered in the 10 
years WTVS has been on the air. (October 

12 is actually the anniversary date.) 
y WNED-TV, Buffalo, recently present¬ 
ed an hour special, “Conversation: Alco¬ 
holism.” Three panelists discussed the dif¬ 
ference between the social drinker and the 
alcoholic, the physical effects of alcoholism, 
and the problem of teen-age drinking. On 
the panel were the executive director and 
vice-president of the National Council on 
Alcoholism and the director of the commu¬ 
nity health department of the American 
Medical Association. Joe Vecchione pro¬ 
duced the program. 

y KVCR-TV, San Bernardino, Calif., has 
taped two half-hour programs featuring M. 
Gerard de la Villesbrunne, counselor of the 
French Embassy, Washington. He discussed 
Charles de Gaulle’s views on world affairs. 



(For information, write the Placement Service, at the NAEB office in Wash¬ 
ington. In order to be considered through these channels, the reader must 
be an Individual Member of the NAEB, with credentials on file with the 
NAEB Placement Service. Non-members can save time by sending the $10 
annual dues and $10 Placement registration fee at the time of inquiry.) 

July I Inter-institutional ITV network in Southwest seeks producer-director specializing in 

higher education. Ability to deal convincingly with faculty planning committees es¬ 
sential. May also produce and direct general adult programs. M.A. preferred but 
not essential for experienced person. Salary: $7,000. 

July 2 Producer-director for large Midwestern university AM-FM service. Duties include 

daily magazine format air shift. Excellent creative opportunity with respected pro¬ 
gressive station. Can continue education while employed full time. Experience pre¬ 
ferred but not essential. $6,000 to $8,000 with top fringe benefits. September I. 

July 3 Program manager for statewide ETV network. Assistant professor rank with possible 

limited teaching responsibilities. Ph.D. or at least Mi.A. with extensive experience in 

producing, directing and programing an ETV station with knowledge of cultural, 
community, instructional and public service programing and program sources. 
$1 1,000 to $1 1,700. July I. 

July 4 Production-operations manager for state ETV network. Assistant professor rank with 
possible limited teaching responsibilities. Ph.D. preferred; M.A. mandatory. Must 
have extensive experience in ETV production, staff supervision, and fiscal manage¬ 
ment. Must be experienced producer-director of high quality community, cultural 
and instructional programing. University-oriented applicant preferred. $11,000 to 
$1 1,700. July I. 

July 5 Senior producer-director for ETV net. Instructor rank. Must have M.A. and extensive 
experience in on-the-air production and direction of in-school, public service and 
cultural programing over an ETV station. $8,400 to $9,000. July I. 

July 6 TV graphic arts supervisor for state ETV net. Instructor position in university pro¬ 
duction center. Must have extensive experience in design and execution of TV graphics 
for in-school, community and cultural ETV programing. Must have supervisory and 
creative ability under pressure of broadcast operation. $8,400 to $9,000. July I. 

July 7 Chief engineer for state ETV net. Assistant professor in university-operated ETV net¬ 
work; no teaching. College degree preferred. Must have practical, design and sta¬ 
tion engineering experience. First class license required. Must have extensive super¬ 
visory experience and ETV broadcasting experience. $11,000 to $11,700. July I. 

July 8 Director-manager of closed-circuit installation at major university. Assistant profes¬ 
sorship with some teaching. Ph.D. or near completion desired. Must have education 
background and experience in coordinating, producing and directing ITV lessons 
at college level. Must be capable of teaching ETV and developing ITV programs 
and their utilization. AV experience desired. $11,000 to $ I 1,700. _ July I. 

July 9 Director of program development for extension division of major university. As¬ 
sistant to associate professorship. Ph.D. preferred but M.A. plus experience accept¬ 
able. Must have experience in coordinating, writing and producing adult and col¬ 
lege level cultural and instructional programing for broadcast; also in over-all 
packaging of adult and college level ETV program fare with creativity and academic 
intellectual honesty. Directing experience desired. $11,300 to $12,000. July I. 

Technical institute in large eastern city has four September openings. Ph.D. 
or near essential. Salaries are: instructor $5500 and up; assistant professor 
$7000 and up; associate professor $8000 and up; professor $9000. Needed 

July 10 Verson to teach speech fundamentals and to develop speech correction. 

July I I Person to teach speech fundamentals and English. 

July 12 Person to teach speech fundamentals and to develop drama. 

July 13 Person to teach speech fundamentals and to develop business speech. 



Scanned from the National Association of Educational Broadcasters Records 
at the Wisconsin Historical Society as part of 
"Unlocking the Airwaves: Revitalizing an Early Public and Educational Radio Collection." 

'oiTu> c KTwe 

A collaboration among the Maryland Institute for Technology in the Humanities, 
University of Wisconsin-Madison Department of Communication Arts, 
and Wisconsin Historical Society. 

Supported by a Humanities Collections and Reference Resources grant from 
the National Endowment for the Humanities 











views, findings, conclusions, or recommendations expressed in this publication/collection do not necessarily reflect those of the 

National Endowment for the Humanities.